The Success Of A Nation's Soccer Team: A Bellwether Regarding A Nation's Electronic Information Infrastructure, The Legal Regulations That Govern The Infrastructure, The Resulting Citizen-Trust In Its Government And Its E-Readiness In Nigeria, The DPRK, China, Japan, South Korea, The Netherlands And The United States Page: 467
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THE SUCCESS OF A NATION'S SOCCER TEAM: A BELLWETHER
REGARDING A NATION'S ELECTRONIC INFORMATION
INFRASTRUCTURE, THE LEGAL REGULATIONS THAT GOVERN
THE INFRASTRUCTURE, THE RESULTING CITIZEN-TRUST IN ITS
GOVERNMENT AND ITS E-READINESS IN NIGERIA, THE DPRK,
CHINA, JAPAN, SOUTH KOREA, THE NETHERLANDS AND THE
Information technology infrastructures should be designed with cutting-edge
equipment that offers citizens consistent and dependable access to necessary and
pertinent information. The infrastructures should be held accountable and
regulated by a well-established legal system. Additionally, the infrastructures
should create a body politic that trusts its government, is aware of its nation's
laws, regulations, and policies, and is motivated to contribute and participate
positively in the national economy and political process.' In modern societies,
the most efficacious means in which a nation-state can create an information
infrastructure is via electronic technology ("e-technology"). Some nation-states
are currently better prepared than others to provide information to their citizens
via e-technologies, and some are more willing to provide a free exchange of
electronic information. An assessment of how well a nation can disseminate
freely accessible, valid, and reliable information, and how willing nations are to
provide complete, accurate, and open information via e-technologies is defined
Scholars have posited numerous models to measure e-readiness.3 These
models use various factors to measure a nation's e-readiness.4 This paper takes
* Assistant Professor and Legal Reference Librarian, Texas Wesleyan University School of
Law, B.A. Baylor University, J.D. South Texas College of Law, M.S.L.S. University of
1. Ahmed Al-Omari & Hussein Al-Omari, E-government Readiness Assessment Model, 2 J.
COMPUTER SCI. 841, 842-43 (2006).
2. See id. at 841.
3. Some of these models include the International Telecommunication Union Digital Access
Index, World Economic Forum Networked Readiness Index, United Nations Conference on Trade
and Development ICT Development Index, the Economist Intelligence Unit e-Readiness Index,
Mosaic Group Index, Conference Board of Canada Connectedness Index, and ORBICOM Infostate
Index. Adegboyega Ojo, Tomasz Janowski & Elsa Estevez, Determining Progress Towards e-
Government- What are the Core Indicators?, 360 UNU-IIST INT'L INST. SOFTWARE TECH. 1
(2007). See also BRUNO LANVIN, SOUMITRA DUTTA, & FIONA PAUA, THE GLOBAL INFORMATION
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Helge, Kris. The Success Of A Nation's Soccer Team: A Bellwether Regarding A Nation's Electronic Information Infrastructure, The Legal Regulations That Govern The Infrastructure, The Resulting Citizen-Trust In Its Government And Its E-Readiness In Nigeria, The DPRK, China, Japan, South Korea, The Netherlands And The United States, article, December 1, 2012; [Highland Heights, Kentucky]. (digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc132979/m1/1/: accessed July 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, digital.library.unt.edu; .